Google gets serious about putting an end to fragmentation at its 2011 I/O conference with the official announcement of the next generation of Android: Ice Cream Sandwich. At the same time, the tech giant adds another layer of complexity to its big picture with another big push behind Chrome OS with the announcement of a series of Chromebook devices. Will Android and Chrome OS end up going head to head or can we all just get along? We try to find the answer to that question, plus get hands on with Google's new movie rental and cloud music storage services, on this week's episode of Android Atlas Weekly with Antuan Goodwin and guest hosts Jessica Dolcourt and JT Tabencki.
Eighteen teams are in a race to get to the moon, with a $30 million payoff. It's the Google Lunar XPrize, and we're giving you an inside look at how the teams are preparing for lift-off.
Employees of the online titan have begun using Google Music to help smooth out kinks, music industry sources tell CNET. There's still one nagging problem, though: music licenses.
The search giant says the real-time collaboration tool saw less use than the company had hoped. The company will aim to use technology in other products.
Google really wants better software for Android and the Web. At Google I/O this week, it will attempt to help programmers get more out of both.
The search giant hasn't said much about its OS for wearable devices since a demo in June. CNET sat down with two of the project's head engineers to find out what's new.
Search giant announces better-than-expected sales, but it underdelivers on profit. Also, Chief Business Officer Nikesh Arora is departing.
Just before the Google I/O conference, Google announced performance improvements and new features for its programming language designed for jobs that C might handle today.
How Google Drive and other cloud lockers have changed the way I carry and share files.
Every year, Google gives attendees cutting-edge hardware at its Google IO developers' conference. What will be the draw this year?
More than 5,000 developers will be in San Francisco this week as Google attempts to keep Android momentum going and remind attendees that it thinks the Web is the future.